Presentation on theme: "Lesson 22 Day 3 You will need your textbook, workbook, paper, and pencil."— Presentation transcript:
Lesson 22 Day 3 You will need your textbook, workbook, paper, and pencil.
Phonics and Spelling Part A: pawpad dragdraw crabcrawl Which words have the /ô/ sound? paw, draw, crawl All three of these words are spelled with the letter combination aw. aw is one of the ways to spell /ô/.
Phonics and Spelling Part B: 1. I like raw carrots better than cooked ones. What word has the /ô/ sound as aw in this sentence? raw 2. Victor saw three birds in the tree. saw 3. Many towns have laws to prevent littering. laws
Phonics and Spelling Part C: Each of the following sentences is missing one of this week’s spelling words. Each missing word uses aw to stand for the /ô/ sound. 1. In spring, the ice on the ground will _____. thaw 2. Jorge asked if he could drink his juice with a _____. straw 3.When I am tired, I always _____. yawn
Phonics and Spelling There are a variety of ways to spell the /ô/ sound. ought soft yawn walk What letters stand for the /ô/ sound in these words? ough, o, aw, al These letter combinations are not always pronounced /ô/. There is no good rule to know when words spelled this way are pronounced with the /ô/ sound. You will have to memorize the spelling of the words.
Fluency When good readers read aloud, they adjust their reading rate depending on what they are reading. When you read stories and narratives, you can read more quickly. When reading informative pieces with complex facts and details, you should read more slowly. Your reading rate may change depending on your purpose for reading, too. When reading for enjoyment, you may read more quickly. When reading for research or studying for a test, you may read more slowly.
Fluency I’m going to read part of “Bat Loves the Night.” I’m going to pay attention to my reading rate. I know that the captions have facts about bats, so I will read the captions a little slower. Teacher read aloud pages 202-203. Students choral read page 204.
Sequence: Comprehension One way to tell the sequence of events in a piece of writing is to look for words that tell time order. firstnextafter that yesterdaytodaylater that day Maysummera week later in the afternoon These are examples of time-order words and phrases that you may find in stories and nonfiction.
Sequence: Comprehension Let’s revisit “Bat Loves the Night.” Let’s try to determine the sequence of order in this story. Look for time-order words and phrases to answer these questions: Page 208What time-order word do you find on this page? then Pages 209-210What is the sequence of events on these pages? First Bat plunges and grabs the moth. Next the moth gets away. Then Bat grabs it again, and finally Bat eats it.
Author’s Message: Comprehension An author’s message is the main idea he or she wants the reader to learn in a nonfiction text. The author’s message can simply be the information the reader learns in a selection, or it can be the reason the author tells this information. Thinking about what you have learned and why you have learned it can help you determine the author’s message.
Author’s Message: Comprehension When I read a nonfiction selection, I think about the facts the author includes. I think about the main ideas. Then I ask myself, What is the big idea? What does the author want me to remember about this topic? Let’s identify the author’s message for “Bat Loves the Night.” What did you learn from “Bat Loves the Night?” I learned about how bats hunt and feed their babies. Why is this important? It shows that bats have families just like us that they have to provide for. What might be the author’s message in writing “Bat Loves the Night”? Bats are not scary; bats are useful because they eat insects.
Author’s Message: Comprehension Think back to “They Only Come Out at Night.” What did “They Only Come Out at Night” teach you? It taught me about the nighttime habits of different animals. What do you think the author’s message may have been for “They Only Come Out at Night”? Many nocturnal animals that we think are inactive all day have active lives at nighttime.
Bottlenose Dolphins: Paired Selection “Bottlenose Dolphins” is an example of a magazine article. Magazine articles usually offer information and facts about a topic. Do you prefer biographies, magazine articles, informational narratives, or another kind of nonfiction? Most magazine articles have certain features to help readers understand and enjoy the information. These features may include: Graphic aids, such as photographs, diagrams, maps, charts, and illustrations Captions that help explain the graphic aids
Bottlenose Dolphins: Paired Selection Let’s read the title together. Look at the illustration on the first page. It shows what a bottlenose dolphin looks like. What do you know about dolphins? The purpose for reading a magazine article is usually to get information. Let’s read the article aloud.
Bottlenose Dolphins: Paired Selection What does the map on page 219 show? It shows where dolphins live in the world. In what ways are dolphins like people? They are social and like to talk to each other. What special features does the magazine article include? photos, illustrations, diagrams, map
Robust Vocabulary blanketed If a field was blanketed in snow, how would it look? In what season would a hillside be blanketed in flowers? surroundings Look around you. What are your surroundings like? What might the surroundings in a fairy tale look like? plummet If you see a rock plummet down a mountainside toward you, what should you do? Why might a hawk plummet from the sky? inverted If a person inverted himself, what might he or she be doing? If a shirt is inverted, what should you do before putting it on? effort Would you have to make an effort to win a race? What takes more effort, climbing stairs or eating a snack? Why?
Robust Vocabulary swoops If an owl swoops down on a mouse, what is it probably doing? What is another animal that swoops? detail What is an important detail about bats’ hunting? What is a detail about dolphins and bats that is the same? fluttering If a bird is fluttering its wings, are its wings moving fast or slowly? What is another animal you might see fluttering its wings? nocturnal What does a nocturnal animal do during the day? Why do nocturnal animals go out at night? dozes When a kitten dozes, is it easy to wake up? Describe what happens when someone dozes.
Grammar: Main and Helping Verbs The predicate of a sentence is the part that includes the verb. Bat has strong wings. Is there a main verb and a helping verb in the predicate? Look at the word has in the first sentence. Even though has is often a helping verb, it can also be the only verb in a sentence. There is no helping verb in the predicate of the sentence. Bat has eaten a moth. Is there a main verb and a helping verb in this sentence? eaten: mainhas: helping
Grammar: Main and Helping Verbs Bat is flying in the dark. Bat is sleepy. Bat has a baby. Bat has returned to the roost. Find the sentence in each pair that has a main verb and a helping verb. Bat is flying in the dark. Bat has returned to the roost. Identify the helping and main verbs in each sentence. is; helpingflying; main has; helpingreturned; main